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Answered 2010-07-07 13:30:09

the nobel eightfold path

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There is no suffering in Buddhism. Buddhism offers an end to suffering. Other religions see suffering as a purifying thing, Buddhism seesit as a problem which must be overcome.


it is know that they honor all human and no gods Answer:The core beliefs of Buddhism are those stated in the Four Noble Truths: * All life involves suffering * All suffering is caused by desire * The end of suffering requires the end of dsire * The way to the end of suffering is the Eightfold Path The Eightfold pathe then goes on to outline the way to live your life to minimize suffering.


Buddhism's main message are the Four Noble Truths:There is suffering in everyone's lfeThe suffering is caused by desireThere is a way to end desire and hence end sufferingThat way is to follow the Eightfold Path


certainly, to an extent yes both Buddhism and Hinduism agree. But there is way to end this suffering which is to worship Supreme God



Suffering. The Buddha taught two things. The origin of suffering, and the cessation of suffering. the origin of suffering is greed, hatred and ignorance and the end of suffering is the renunciation of these things by way of the eight fold path


Nirvana-end of suffering


If the cause is desire then the end of suffering is the end of desire. The Noble Truths then suggest that following the Eightfold paths the road to ending desire.


"The state of perfect bliss" is a way of describing nibbana/nirvana, the end of suffering.


they believe in peace alotAnswer:The basic Buddhist beliefs are summed up in the Four Noble Truths:All life is marked by sufferingAll suffering is caused by desireThere is an end to sufferingThe way to that end is the Eightfold Path


Mainly, Suffering The way suffering begins End suffering The way to end suffering


Simply put, Buddhists believe that life is suffering, there is a cause to that suffering and the noble eightfold path is the way to end said suffering. The cessation of suffering is know as Nirvana. For more information on the principles of Buddhism and suffering, the noble eightfold path, please refer to the related links below.


He wanted to end suffering (reach enlightment)


The basic beliefs of Buddhism revolve around suffering and are called The Four Noble Truths. These truths reveal that there is suffering, desire causes suffering, suffering can be ended, and in order to end suffering you must follow the Eightfold Path.


According to the teachings of Buddhism, the four noble truths are that life means suffering, the origin of suffering is attachment, it is possible to end suffering, and that there is a gradual path to the end of suffering.


Buddhism offers to the individual human being a practice, a Way, leading to the transcendence of suffering.



The essence of these are enshrined in the four noble truths. The truth of suffering The truth of the origins of suffering The truth of the cessation of suffering The path to the end of suffering


He did not discover Buddhism, nor did he try to start a religion. What he discovered was a way to enjoy life and end its suffering. This happened about 2,500 years ago in Budhgaya, India.


The major goal of Buddhism can be described as a cessation of suffering; so therefore a state of permanent happiness. Exactly what this means differs amongst some of the schools and traditions of Buddhism, possibly the greatest difference are between those Buddhists that seek an end to suffering for self and those seeking an end to suffering of all.


The four noble truths are central to all Buddhists and might be regarded as the most important values in Buddhism. Many Buddhist would not think of them as beliefs, as they can largely be proven through our own experience. They are: The truth of suffering, why we suffer. The truth of how the suffering begins. The truth of how the suffering can end. The truth of how we can end suffering.


Buddhism is a system that will allow the end of all suffering which is the goal or wish of most beings even today.


There is no synonym for enlightenment of Buddhism in English language. However, it can be described as the highest happiness or end of all suffering.


The Buddha was an Indian Prince, Siddhartha Gautama, who lived in the 5th century BCE. He became known as the "Enlightened One" (the Buddha) when he understood the cause of suffering and the way to end suffering.


Nirvana (nibbana) is the goal of Buddhism. It is the cessation of suffering, the end of the seemingly endless cycle of birth and death, and the end of all mental defilements.



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